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20130421
20130421
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torrential rains hit the area. a swollen river is forcing evacuations and road closures in some areas. jim spellman is live in peoria, illino illinois. it looks bad where you are. that water seems pretty high. >> about 14 feet above where it normally is right now, fredricka. this is the illinois river. it goes right through the heart of peoria, illinois. this building, the historic river station trying to keep dry. they're pumping out rooms in there. you can see people here are doing everything they can to try to prepare for another two feet or so of water. here in downtown peoria along the waterfront, they have erected this sort of handmade levy. sand bags over walls. they predict the water is going to get to just about here. if their predictions are right, they're hoping most of the businesses here are going to be okay. if their predictions are off, if any more rain comes or is higher than they predict, it will be trouble for the businesses. we were up in neighboring peoria heights, illinois. several businesses under water there. with 2 more feet to go in that part of illinois, there's g
have a number of reports this morning. to begin we hear from john miller and then jim axel rod. to begin we hear from john miller and then jim axel rod. >> reporter: it was a week of images, both frightening and inspiring. the chaos of a terrorist attack and the heroism of the response. in erie videos from security cameras we saw brothers tamerlan and dzhokhar tsarnaev allegedly on the way to place the bombs. and then the gripping 28-hour manhunt. there was an ambush that left a young police officer dead. and a gun battle that left a transit police officer badly wounded and ended the life of tamerlan tsarnaev. dzhokhar tsarnaev, his younger brother, was lost spotted in this infrared photo hiding inside a boat as the drag net closed in around him. his f.b.i. wanted poster now marked captured is the image that puts to a close the first chapter in the story of the boston marathon bombing. and so the next chapter opens with nothing but questions. questions posed by the president himself. >> why did young men who grew up and studied here as part of our communities and our country re
. and joining me is security analyst jim walsh, should credit be given to social media for identifying the men so quickly? >> well, yes, we document things all of the time and it is going to be bigger and not smaller going forward. and today, what were some of the sources for the new information about the suspects? it was youtube and twitter and other postings so it is here to stay. >> and people are taking pictures at the finish line and that is what they are doing, and look, i ran the marathon and my cousin or buddy and then posting them everywhere. how do the authorities go about piecing the images together? >> well, first of all, they are looking for a time sequence and looking for moment of explosion to the corralled moment there and preceding time and it is temporal, and this is a proceeding that believe it or not technology and techniques and training that have been developed in the department of defense and elsewhere we have 24-hour surveillance from a drone or other data source capturing modes. all of it is moving lightning speed, but it is the future, and the future is now and we wil
in and get out. at kathy and jim doherty's house, several blocks away from the explosion, they came home to broken glass and cracks in the ceiling. >> i can't explain, i know i'll never hear anything that loud again. >> reporter: authorities are allowing only some residents to see their homes. >> we're very, very fortunate. lot of people have lost everything. >> reporter: people closest to the worst damage were told overnight it could be another week before they get back in, they're still worried about broken gas pipes or pipes connected to the plant, causing another deadly explosion. no one here wants to relive this. 14 people were killed. federal investigators are here. they still haven't shared what they think caused the plant to blow. homeowners they're letting in now, still live far away from the plant that exploded. it is several streets, several city blocks that way. workers there now say, walls around the building are still crumbling and the fire there is still smoldering. they may have to live this way for months. for "good morning america," steve osunsami, abc news, west, texas
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4

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